Zeobond Pty Ltd
E-Crete is made of fly ash (by-product of burning coal at a power station), slag (the by-product of steel manufacturing), and geopolymer.
E-Crete uses industrial by-products and geopolymer to produce concrete. It has been found to reduce CO2 by at least 60% compared to Ordinary Portland Cement.
Goal 11: Sustainable cities and communities
Users who looking for an alternative to traditional cement for construction and infrastructure
E-Crete is a mixture of fly ash, slag, and geopolymer, and it can be used similarly to traditional Portland cement-based concrete.
Patented and Trademarked
Users can obtain the product/service from Zeobond group website.
Indication if an entire structure be built with this system alone (floors, walls and roof)
Main material composition
Measured in MegaPascals
Measured in MegaPascals
A list of additional equipment needed for construction/fabrication
Ground floor only = 1, Ground floor + 1 floor = 2, etc.
Composite estimated R-value
List of suitable climates for use of this components
How hard to learn?
Any educational programs available to learn this method of building
E-Crete is specified by 25, 32, 40 and 55 MPa, and it reduces the embedded carbon dioxide of concrete by at least 60% compared to Ordinary Portland Cement.
Manufacturer specified performance targets include reducing embedded CO2 of the concrete as well as having a fire rating of over 4 hours.
Strength development profiles for E-Crete™ can achieve the nominal values of 20, 25, 32, 40, and 50 MPa within 100 days.
No known safety hazards are related to this product
Hardjito, D., Wallah, S. E., Sumajouw, D. M., & Rangan, B. V., 2004, On the development of fly ash-based geopolymer concrete. Materials Journal, 101(6), pp. 467-472.
Lee, W. K. W., & Van Deventer, J. S. J., 2007, Chemical interactions between siliceous aggregates and low-Ca alkali-activated cements. Cement and Concrete Research, 37(6), pp. 844-855.
Duxson, P., Lukey, G. C., & van Deventer, J. S., 2007, The thermal evolution of metakaolin geopolymers: Part 2–Phase stability and structural development. Journal of non-crystalline solids, 353(22-23), pp. 2186-2200.
Yong, S. L., Feng, D. W., Lukey, G. C., & Van Deventer, J. S. J., 2007, Chemical characterisation of the steel–geopolymeric gel interface. Colloids and Surfaces A: Physicochemical and Engineering Aspects, 302(1-3), pp. 411-423.
Provis, J. L., & Van Deventer, J. S. J., 2007, Geopolymerisation kinetics. 2. Reaction kinetic modelling. Chemical engineering science, 62(9), pp. 2318-2329.
Provis, J. L., & Van Deventer, J. S., 2007, Geopolymerisation kinetics. 1. In situ energy-dispersive X-ray diffractometry. Chemical engineering science, 62(9), pp. 2309-2317.
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